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What do people in Italy speak?
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The official language is Italian. Lombard and Emilian dialects are also spoken.
In naples they speak Italian though quite a lot of people there are bilingual, they also speak some English.
Italians like a wide amount of sports. Soccer is the most popular sport in Italy. Every major city has a professional soccer team. But soccer is not just a big sport- on the w…eekends. Italy's parks are filled with kids and adults playing the game of soccer. Basketball is also very popular; some cities have more than one professional basketball team. Other popular sports are fishing, cycling, roller-skating, and baseball. Family recreational activities are taking a traditional Sunday passeggiata (family stroll), driving to the seashore or the mountains, and watching TV. Italians insist going to the movies, but growing popularity of watching TV has led to a decline in the movie attendance.
German is one of the Official language in the Province of Bolzano-Bozen, Italy. Which has a population of 487,673 people. About 287,500 Germans live in Italy, then t…here are all the people who use it as a second language, in industry and the tourist trade. Also German is taught in schools as a second or third language. There are no exact figures available but the number of German speaking people is quite high.
since Venice was built on water they get around by boats called gondolas.
No. They speak Italian, and some French.
People in Italy speak Italian, some of them also speak french.
To communicate how we feel and what we are thinking.
as of 2013 there are approximately 290,000 people speak German in Italy, which is about 0.004% of the population.
They like to go to the market and they do a lot of cooking. Families tend to spend a lot at time at home together. Mothers tend to be very protective, so the kids don't get to… do a lot in some places x
Italian, but there are many dialects and a few regional languages such as Ladino. Some people in the Dolomites speak a dialect of German. Near the French border there are dial…ects of Occitan or ProvenÃ§al spoken as well as French. In Trieste some people speak Slovenian or Croatian, and in Sardinia they also have their own language. The above is a good answer. In addition, Italy, like most other major European nations has growing numbers of apparently permanent immigrants for whom Arabic, Turkish, and other Middle Eastern and African languages are primary and will continue to be primary for at least another generation.
Italian is rooted in latin, so it probably was a transition that was undefined. in other words they didn't change at a recognizable time. I was in Italy for the first time on… New Year's Eve, 2005, and when I asked a native Italian when the change occured, he replied, "Around the sixth century." Right at the beginning of the Dark Ages. Called the Dark Ages due to the decline in literacy, civilization and overall social advancement, I assume that since Latin was so coplex with its case-endings and such , the Italians of the unrefined soceity of that period decided to simplify things and thus Italiano was born. Us, I, O, Um, O, A Orum, Is, Os, Is.....I don'ta thinka soa, Paisan, we're a justa gonna enda everthinga ina a, OKa?